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About Clackamas County news. (Estacada, Or.) 1928-1957 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1928)
CLACKAMAS COUNTY NEWS. FRIDAY, AUGUST 31, 1938
CREAM ERY TRUCK TURNS OVER
Mrs. Erma Power, whose cream
truck overturned while she was driv
ing to the city via the Bluff road
Sunday, was only slightly injured,
but the day’s shipment o f cream was
Something went wrong with
the truck, causing the accident.
Auto Manufacturer Tells Why He
Is Heart and Soul With
SANDY N EW LYW EDS
S A V E L IV IN G COST
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Durham (V io
let Lewis) left last week for the Sa Q u a l i t y of H o o v e r ’s A b i l i t y 1« a F a c t
A lr e a d y D e m o n st ra t e d by
lem hop fields. They walked, the
H ia Record.
young bride, 16, leading her pet goat
and the groom, 50, pushing a cart
By H E N R Y F O R D
containing camping equipment. Any
with Samuel C row ther of
way the Durhams are not hitch hik In an interview
the SaturUap hiveniup Poet.
ers, and with honest toil they may
A M (or Hoover for President be
make enough to keep the little hearth
cause he has shown that be can
size up any job. pick the right man
in their wee house built on a truck,
and direct It through to success.
bright for the winter.
Througb fourteen years—ever since
Belgium—he has been handling some
of the biggest Jobs in the world. He
has made a success of every one of
them. He has shown that he is not
DR. H. A. S C H N E I D E R
afraid of size.
The greatest Job that the world has
ever known is now before this coun
P hon e Sandy 151
try. It is so big that none of the old-
line politicians oven knows that It
exists. We have developed this coun
try Just enough during the past six
or seven years to know that much
D R . C H A S . P. J O H N S O N
• which was thought to bo impossible
D en tin
* can be made possible under the right
Practice limited to extraction o f * leadership.
The task Is to make such use of
teeth and minor oral surgery, *
nerve blocking & gas anesthesia * the experience we have gained that
we can build rightly for the future.
453 Morgan Bldg.
Otherwise we are going to lose all
that we have gained.
We have the men, we have the
F. C. B R O S I U S , M. D. • money and we can make the tools
* for the job. But all these will be
2nd door Weet o f Meat Market * useless without leadership.
T e le p h o n e 341
' leadership, because the thing Is na
tional, must be In the President.
Schu eh el, Beat tie & Miller
Attorneys at Law
6 per cent state school money to
loan on farms; General law prac-
tice. Bank o f Oregon City Bldg.
L. A. C H A P M A N
Calls attended day or night
Mortuary I. 0 . O. F. Bldg.
Telephone No. 21-51
e e e i i e e e e e
e e e e v e e e e e
S. E. Wooster
Rea! Estate Loans , Insurance
FARM LOANS A SPECIALTY
Dr. H. M. Kramer
O ffice hours 9 a. m. to 5 p. m.
Evenings by appointment
O f f i c e P hon e 3 1 5
O. D. EBY
Attorney at Law
General Practice Confidential •
o f Oregon City
Trips to Estacada discontinued
until latter part o f September
* * * * * * * * * *
M. D. *
Physician and Surgaon
O ffice Hours 9 to 6
C. D., D. C.. E. C. LATOURETTE
Practice in All Courts
First National Bank Bldg.
e e e e e e a e a e
e e e e e a e e a o
Dr. W . W . Rhode.
Physician and Surgaon
C. V. MARTIN
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E Permanent waving in our Port- E
S land shop. Complete informa- E
S tion here.
| Tip Top Barber Shop \
The quality of Hoover’s leadership
requires no experimenting. It is a
But of what value Is experience in
the management of public affairs?
What difference does It make who is
We all have our personal prefer
ences, but a mere preference is not
Important. If It be true, as is said,
that no real issues are before the
country, then any man of reasonable
ability will make an acceptable Presi
It Is quite true that we have no
real political issues. But we have an
economic problem which looms great
er than any of the old issues. It Is
not In politics. It cannot be describ
ed In the old language o( politics.
No one Is much concerned now with
liberty and Independence as tied up
with the right to vote. We have all
the rights our forefathers struggled
for. We are concerned with new and
different rights and responsibilities.
The great issue Is to develop this
country to a point where every man
and woman has the opportunity both
to work and to play.
We have proved that wages can be
made high. We have now to prove
that they can be continuously paid—
that there will be uo periods ot un
employment over which the worker
cannot tinance himself.
No man is wise enough to say how
the future should be planned. But
we have right at hand many enor
mous developments which will keep
all ot us busy.
Tran spo rtation
Dr. M. M. Martindale
Walter W . Gilbert,
Member Affiliated Buyers
U. S. MORGAN, Prop.
COMPLETE LINE OF FEED AND GROCERIES
B rin g s Prosperity
This country could not have de
veloped without transportation. That
gave us national markets. These are
mass markets, and thus we have been
able to use better methods ot manu
facturing and get higher wages and
lower prices. The first rapid trans
portation came through the railioadB.
Then came the automobile. The mo
tor vehicles were at first thought to
be competitors of the railroads, but
now we know that they fit In to
Business breeds business, and now
we have not enough transportation.
We must use the great waterways
that hare been put here tor us to use
both tor transport and for power.
Damming them for power Improves
them for transportation. Besides, the
accumulation of these large bodies of
water assists the rainfall. We have
the Great Lakes and the Mississippi
partly In use, but they are doing only
a fraction ot what they can be made
to do. And many other projects only
await further planning and coordina
tion. For we know that we ale I d
need of all kinds of transport— by air,
by land and by water—and that each
has Its place and that each will make
business for the others. This coun
try needs to have Us Industry more
(pread out. Electricity and transport
will do this.
This program will circulate billions
ot dollars. Don't say It will cost bil
lions of dollars; say it will circulate
billions of dollars. That is the true
way of saying It.
We have the money and will have
much more, (or every dollar thus
■ pent will produce several dollars.
And undertaking this work will mean
that for many years—perhaps forever
— we (ball not have to bother about
farm and the factory will share In
•very dollar that la paid out to the
men actually ou the work.
It does uot matter to me who does
the work or who owna this work
when done. It Is use. not ownership,
The bare statement of what this
aountry must do for Its own well
Russell Norquist of Bull Run, n
Sandy high school pupil, is in Gresh
am Sanitarium with a broken shoul
der and hip, the result o f a scaffold
breaking while at work at the Bear
Creek dam. The man, Dunbar, who
was with Norquist, was killed.
PHONE YOUR ORDERS
LABOR DAY PRICES
Saturday, Sept. 1
Methodist C hu rch
“ The Man Without u Country" i> EEE
no worse than a “ man without u =
church." Success comes in cans,* 1 ——
failure comes in can’ts. When the ~
whole family get behind the ramrod
o f enthusiasm the “ T " has to go out
o f “ can’t.”
We can have an increased uttend.
upce at Sunday school and church in
spite of any obstacle and the lure o f =
the automobile. But we must have ==
an inspiring interest in the God's —
We ned the co-operation o f all the ==
people of Estacada to aid us in hold-
ing up the Christian banner. You
are invited to come next Sunday’s |
services at 11 a. m. The subject
will be “ The Lord’s Supper,” fol-
lowed by the administering of tho ==
sacrament o f the Lord’s supper. At
7 :30 in the evening. Note the change I =
o f the hour. The subject will be E=
“ Memories Duration.” Sunday school ==
at 10 a. m. To all o f the services
you are invited.— C. T. Cook, Pastor. ==
Home Owned— Personal Service
Estacada Teed Store
P re sby te rian
The pastor has returned from hi
vacation and the regular church ser - 1 j
vices will be resumed September 2. \ j
The subject for the day will bo j
“ Christ’s Invitation to the Laborer.” ! j
Springwater— Sunday school at 10 :
a. m. Classes for all. Morning wor-l j
ship at 1 1 o ’clock.
George— Sunday school at 2 p. m.J \
church service at 3.
Eagle Creek — Sunday school at |
10:30 a. m., evening service at 8 ,i
o ’clock.— T. I. Kirkwood, Pastor.
Red Can, 1 lb.
Coast brand, fancy
light meat 1-2’s, tin
2 for 35c
GOLD BAR PEAS
Fancy early garden new
pack 2’s, can
1-2 lb. tins
Fine for Labor Day
The Circuitor Has a Notion That
The men o f Eastern Clackamas lilies auratum, lilies regal, gold band
county had better look to their laur . lilies, dahlias o f every prize specie
els. When the women “ rose up” a and color and size; montebretia,
short while ago and exchanged their i clarkia, petunia, sweet alyssum; cos
privileges for their rights, little did mos, marigold, zinnias— and many
the chivalrous male dream where others whose names I have forgotten,
those rights were going to lead the this isn't the half o f it, men!
girls. Even now the ITord o f Crea
Thinking it a nursery, I went in to
tion doesn’t realize that his rib is ask about bulbs; that isl went in af
pushing his whole darn anatomy into ter a big black dog had been spoken
the background. As proof o f this I to very firmlyby what I thought was
statement I point to a ranch I saw a small white boy at first; a khaki-
on Market road the other day, east clad young womun the small white
o f Eagle Creek, at the foot o f the boy proved to be.
hill, owned and operated by two
I introduced myself and plunged
young women renectly from Chicago.
into the subject o f tiger lily bulbs;
While it was a bed of giant tiger and to my surprise I learned that
lilies that caused me to stop, look, the flowers were not the business end
and ask questions; and while the o f the ranch. Blooded Buff Orping
front yard was a riot o f bloom— ton chickens, and a jersey herd, were
PICTORIAL LIFE OF HERBERT HOOVER
Borden or Car
Delicious cheese cracker Oregon,
3 packages for 25c
Regular or quick
20 oz. pkg.
For Labor Day Salads
Convenient for your
picnic, doz. to pkg.
Fancy North Sea catch
H oove r H a s Proved Leadership
2 1-2 oz. jars
Special, 3 bars for
the main lines of business; but there
were hay fields and berry fields, and
potatoes, and orchards, all well kept
— and the greatest o f all wonders
mine eyes ever beheld, a fieild of
Now the men of Eastern Clacka
mas county raise corn I have no
doubt— but it’s the staid old green
corn that crackles in the breeze and
puts the plowman’s teeth on edge;
the kind o f corn that grows if Jupe
spills a bit o f moisture now and then
and tastes mighty good with a sprin
kle of salt and a smear o f good,
home churned butter, even if it does
smear thq physiognomy o f a fellow
clear hack to and into his ears; the
kind of corn that matures and feeds
the critters during the long wet
spell,— but Rainbow Corn, tali stale
ly beribboned, purple and red and
blue and yellow and'green and white
On the yan side o f the singing
brook, leached by means o f a rustic
bridge, it stands— the front row—
he gorgeous front row of a chorus
of ordinary sweet corn. That’s why,
I say, boys, that you'd better look,
to your laurels.
some things, to be sure— but the
Misses Moloney are growing all those
things— and Rainbow corn besides,
to say nothing of tiger lilies that
cause an old passerby to stop, look
und ask questions.
But the Circuitor is fair, if noth
ing else, and a little more than anx
ious to see his sex vindicated; so, in
the event that he runs across a ranch
manned by a man that shows the
same hint— in any degree— o f the re
alization that making a living need
not be all drab drudgery, he’s going
to be mighty glad to tell the state
o f Oregon through the News.
Mrs. Harold Whatley and small
daughter Roberta of Banks, Ore., vis
ited with Mrs. Whatley’s mother,
Mrs. W. A. Story, a few days this
Mr. and Mrs. Nick Schwartzs of
Scotts Mill, were week end visitors of
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Harders.
Dick Woltring o f Portland has been
vacationing with his grandmother,
Mrs. hW. A. Story.
Mrs. Julius Kriegcr and daughter
Wenda went to Portland Monday to
spend a couple of days visiting with
Mr. and Mrs. William Dale went
to Portland Saturday to visit for a
week with their son, Dr. William Dale
and family. They doctor came for
the min hi« auto.
1. Herbert Hoover’» ancestors, of Quaker faith,
came to America from France and Holland.
t. They became settlers first on farms In Mary
land, thence moving to North Carolina and Ohio.
Mrs. Ida Ames and daughter
Gladys returned to their home in
Portland Friday after a visit o f a
few days at the homes o f T. Harders
and Robert Snyder.
Mrs. Kargi of Mountain
Kan., and Mrs. Gibbs o f Newton,
Kan., are here, guests at the W. E.
The last quarterly meeting o f this
year was held at hte M. E. church
Thursday evening, with the district
J. W. Shafford of Portland, form
erly o f this place, was a business
visitor in Estacada this week.
The music at the M. E. Sunday
school every Surida> morning is well
posed o f three violins and two horn!«
is a great help in making the murir
attractive. The violin players are
Evelyn Buell, Fred Buell and Walter
Smith. The boys who play the horns
are David Eshleinan and Gilbert and